This document, written by Chris Carter, explores the relationship between Ozone ( O6 ) and ORMUS.
Dr. Robert O Becker
his landmark book, Body Electric, Dr. Robert O Becker documents the
re-discovery of silver for use in modern medicine. As well as demonstrating
silver's antibacterial properties, Dr. Becker discovered that silver
ions have the potential to eliminate cancerous cells.
View our overview of Dr.
Robert O. Becker's research conclusions,
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ORMUS and Ozone
Several years ago (in the late 1980s) I was working with an inventor who had developed a very efficient ozone generator. This generator was so efficient and produced such good ozone that we were able to get it to clean up toxic mine drainage water to where it would meet state drinking water standards. This was the first and only ozone generator that the Bureau of Mines ever tested which could do this ( editors comment: The ozone generator in question used a high-energy plasma discharge on a long gas track fed with pure oxygen ).
At my prompting my inventor friend decided to clean up a mine waste pool in our area. His process worked quite well but he was getting some strange "snotty" looking material in the treatment system. If this snotty material was left to dry in the dark, it would become a powder which would "fly" away if you tried to touch it. If it was dried in sunlight, it would disappear in a flash of light as soon as it became dry.
An accident involving the mine clean up process put my friend off of further investigations into the snotty material.
In 1995 I heard a recorded lecture of David Hudson talking about his discovery of the ORMUS materials. In this lecture he told about how these materials would fly away if you put your hand near them and they would disappear in a flash of light if you left them to dry in the sunlight. I put two and two together and realized that Hudson's materials were probably the same as the materials that my friend had discovered.
Since 1995 we have been working with the ORMUS materials and ozone. We have found that these materials have an affinity for oxygen and water. David Hudson postulates that this affinity is due to a common resonance frequency between these materials. David Hudson in his Portland workshop said:
"This little zero point frequency I showed you between the positron and the electron; if you follow that right up the electromagnetic spectrum, it agrees with the molecular frequency of hydrogen dioxide, or water. So there is an affinity for this material and water. That's why it is normally taken in water. When you come to understand that your body is, in fact, mainly water. That, literally, this material when you distill water it distills with the water as the oridide, the iridide, the ruthidide, just like chlorine. And so if you distill water thinking you are getting high purity water, it goes with the water. And it literally changes the bond angles of the water. That one iridium atom controls 56 waters of hydration around itself. And all the bond angles of all 56 waters are altered when iridium is present. I haven't carefully studied the research work of people working with water but I strongly suspect that their water isn't completely pure and they are finding that the bond angles can be changed. There is something else besides H2O in the water."
In other lectures Hudson makes a similar correlation with oxygen.
We are finding that the ORMUS elements are common in water. In fact, it looks like they determine some of the familiar properties of water as we know it. Ultra-pure water made from pure hydrogen burned in pure oxygen does not behave anything like the water we know. The ORMUS elements effect the viscosity, boiling point, freezing point and surface tension of water.
We believe that our ozone generator is producing significant amounts of O6 or diozone. It looks like this diozone can be used as a "leash" to capture and manipulate the ORMUS atoms. Here is a bit more background information on this concept.
The ORMUS elements differ in a fundamental way from their "ordinary" metallic counterparts. In a sense they can be considered to be parallel to the metallic elements on the periodic table. What differentiates this form of matter from "ordinary" matter is that the ORMUS elements are in a high spin state. This means that the atoms are spinning more rapidly than ordinary atoms. This high spin pulls the electron cloud in toward the nucleus of the atom, sort of like an ice skater pulling her arms in to increase the rate of her spin.
As these electrons get closer to the nucleus they pair up into what is called "Cooper pairs" of electrons. (The Cooper pairing phenomenon is named after one of the gentlemen who received a Nobel prize for its discovery.) These electrons, when they are Cooper paired, are no longer available for ordinary shared electron bonding between different elements. This means that they can no longer form ordinary chemical compounds.
Methods have been developed to convert metal to ORMUS. In one way or another these methods induce the high spin state and the Cooper pairing of electrons in the individual atoms or diatoms. It is also possible to convert ORMUS to metal using different methods.
Each of the elements, that can be transformed this way, keep their individual elemental properties through the transition from metal to ORME and to metal again. Some of these properties are common to both the metallic state and the ORMUS state. For example, the m-state rhodium gives water a sticky feel. This is also true of the metallic form--rhodium hydroxide. Also, rhodium seems to be useful as a catalyst in the ORMUS state and in the metallic state.
Because these elements hold on to their electrons so tightly the ordinary spectrographic methods of identifying them simply don't work. The only way we currently know to identify them is to run a spectrographic analysis on a candidate ORMUS sample, then convert it metal and run the spectrographic analysis again. If the first spectrographic analysis shows no metal and the second shows metal then we have identified an ORMUS element.
Though these elements don't form chemical compounds which are bound by electron sharing, they do seem to be involved in chemical compounds in some special ways. I believe that they should be suspected to be present in any chemical compound which cannot be synthesized. Chlorophyll would be an example of this type of compound. I understand that the "secret" ingredient in chlorophyll is the ORMUS form of copper.
Since these elements are not bonded by shared electrons, how might they be bonded? I know of a couple types of bonds which might apply. I will discuss one of these types of bonds, as it relates to ozone.
All of these concepts are discussed in greater depth in Hudson's lectures and in Gary's article titled "Paranormal Observations of ORMEs Atomic Structure".
Superconductivity is a property of certain substances which are in a special quantum state called a Bose-Einstein Condensate (BEC). A BEC is a large group of atoms which behave as a single atom due to their being in a common state. In the case of the ORMUS elements, their superconducting nature creates an energy field around each atom. This energy field is called a Meissner field. A Meissner field resonance couples individual ORME atoms to the point where many atoms can act like a single atom. This resonance coupling between ORME atoms allows you to perform a sort of shadow chemistry on them.
It appears that there are varying degrees of ORMEishness. An ORME diatom can have all of its electrons paired up or it can have only a portion of its electrons paired up. If you have an ORME diatom which is partially paired this will leave some electrons available for conventional electron bonding with other elements. This ORME diatom will then have one foot in the ORMUS world and one foot in the metal world. You can use these partial ORMEs to manipulate the full ORMEs chemically.
Imagine that you want to collect all the loose male dogs in your town. It might be difficult to chase them all down individually but there might be a simpler way to do this. You could find a female dog in heat and use a known property of male dogs to collect them. You would put the female dog on a leash and lead her through town and pretty soon you will be leading all the loose male dogs around too. These male dogs are not on your leash but they are attracted to the female dog and they will follow you because you are leading her.
In a similar way we can do chemistry on the partial ORME and use the partial ORME to lead the full ORMEs around. To do this you must coax the ORMUS atoms into a chemical box.
We believe that the simple methods to chemically concentrate the ORMUS elements from water that are described in the ORMUS document at http://www.subtleenergies.com/ormus/ormus/ormus2.htm use this principle. The sodium atoms provided with the lye appear to form a three atom cluster or a triangle. We believe that this triangular molecule provides a nice tight comfy inner space for the ORME to hide in. Similar ring molecules made of carbon, oxygen and chlorine have also been used to trap and chemically manipulate the ORMUS elements. The oxygen ring molecule is the diozone molecule.
Though you cannot get an electron handle on the ORMUS elements, if you get them in a diozone "box" you can use the electron handles provided by the diozone to put them where you want them. Once you get them where you want them you must remove the diozone ring in such a way as to leave the ORMUS atom intact and functional, but that is another story.
Here are some of Gary's comments on the value of O6 for working with the ORMUS materials:
Speaking now, in stricter use of the concepts 'monatom' and 'diatom', I may also offer you some further comments which may be of interest to you. This is in regards to your question on Brown's gas, and also relates to your work using ozone, as an ORMEs charge pump.
Diatomic hydrogen is observed to be an ovoid, containing two triangular "monatoms", each composed of 3 quarks (having 3 anu each). The triangular H atoms are not identical in the types of their constituent quarks; each hydrogen in the diatom has the same mass, but differs from the other as a consequence of their quark components. When dissociated into monatoms, the two separated hydrogen atoms are stable (ie do not spontaneously dissociate further) but I would suggest that they would prefer to be paired.
As monatoms, they loosely associate with free particles, forming something like the atomic equivalent of the double-layer of continuous-phase charge which forms around colloidal particles to neutralize their remaining charge; it is a less defined layering for a gaseous continuos phase than for a liquid as far as colloids are concerned, and this (gas case) is a close analog of what happens in the atomic state, where the atomic-level vacuum is the continuous phase, and the myriad of loose and undifferentiated subatomic particles are the matter that the layers are (dynamically) formed from around the monatoms, as a loose aggregate.
Diatomic oxygen is also an ovoid, containing two spiral shapes, looking very much like helices of 5 turns each, with each being "wound" in the opposite direction.
Diatomic Oxygen Unit
Like the hydrogen, each monatom of the O2 diatom is dissimilar, being more positive or negative, respectively, from its mate.
Two Monatomic Oxygen Atoms
Oxygen is also stable as a monatom, but also prefers to be paired. It too can use loose matter to neutralize its monatomic charge, but is entirely much less happy about the situation.
Three such oxygen monatoms may unite to form ozone. These will either be +-+, or -+-. The helices arrange with their axes parallel, and triangularly spaced as an isosceles, when viewed end on.
The Two Different Ozone Varieties
Leadbeater noted that the positive variety of ozone (+-+) tends to rise, though no tendency to move either up or down is noted for the negative variety. This is further confirmed in that for observations performed at high altitudes, nearly all the ozone found in the atmosphere is of the positive type. In any practical ozone generation system, equal amounts of each type will be formed. While I have not tried it, it appears that it should be possible to separate these according to species, once formed, by placing ozone gas in a potential gradient (- on the upper electrode surface) that draws the two types apart. Ozone that is thus separated by species is substantially more stable and far less explosive in nature than ordinary heterogeneous ozone.
Oxygen is a very energetic and active element, and is capable of mediating several type of energies, some of which are not as yet recognized by Science.
You have previously said:
>There is a large gap in our knowledge of the mechanism by
>which ozone moves the precious metals to their monoatomic
Jim's ozone technology generates a substantial amount of O6. I don't believe this particular allotrope is recognized yet, or it just barely has been, and satisfying the karmic cost of that has been the cause of the delay in discussing it for you.
This is a conjugate molecule, which might be termed di-ozone, and consists of six oxygen helices, arranged at the corners a hexagonal cell, alternating +-+-+-. It is reminiscent of the phalanx of rocket engines at the base of a Delta launch vehicle.
In oxides of the smaller members of the dumbbell atomic family, e.g. sodium, the oxygen spiral actually situates so it winds round or encircles the main central body of the dumbbell.
From copper upwards in the dumbbells, and also the bars group, it cannot do this (oxygen is too small in diameter for them to fit), and so contents itself with a side-by-side arrangement, like a catamaran's outrigger. In the case of dumbbells, the oxygen and dumbbell axes always align in parallel. For a heavy dumbbell atom like gold, it is like a tiny woman, dancing with a huge fat man - there just isn't any good way to hold on, and this is (in simple terms), how gold resists oxidation so well.
I previously stated
>Simple glancing thermal collisions knock the monatomic atom
>into a rapid spin, and that is how the high spin [super
>deformed] state leading to ORME transition is most commonly
Now, I may finally say some things about the particular ORMEs generating mechanism you are concerned with.
ORMEs formation by ozonation is a mechanism that also occurs in Nature. A small but significant amount of O6 is produced by each lightning strike, and also by highly energetic photons in the upper troposphere, stratosphere and ionosphere. However, because of their very high reactivity, the mean life of O6 molecules is usually quite short, and so this mechanism generates far fewer ORMEs in Nature than geothermal processes, yet it is still an important process.
When an O6 complex approaches a gold dumbbell, something quite interesting happens. Oxygen is a highly vigorous atom taken singly, but the dipolar forces from six synchronized oxygens, working as a team, is something exceptionally powerful, and in a class by itself. The powerful forces of this molecule are what effects the transition of gold, etc., into a superdeformed condition, and thence into the ORME state.
In most cases, even when a single oxygen is paired with a dumbbell, the axial dipole of the oxygen has a marked effect on the configuration of the dumbbell. For example, a copper hydroxide molecule [Cu(OH)2] is flanked by 2 OH groups, each of which consists of an oxygen spiral with a hydrogen triangle (composed of 3 quarks) floating over each end; these two OH's stand on opposite sides of the copper main body.
The effect of the forces from the ends of the oxygens in this configuration is to repel and displace the funnels on each end of the copper, into a shape like an oriental fan or peacock tail, standing straight out like a Mohican haircut, on each end of the copper. This funnel displacement takes place, even after the forces at the ends of the oxygens have been mediated and toned down by the hydrogen groups.
The published illustration of Cu(OH)2 in Occult Chemistry doesn't do it justice. Leadbeater and Besant early on gave up trying to show things in 3-D, and settled for simple 2-D diagrams of the elements. The oxygens are not really in the plane of the fan as depicted, even though described that way in the text, written by Jinarajadasa, who was describing the illustration rather than the atomic structure. The plane connecting the two oxygen cylinder axes is actually perpendicular to the copper's funnel-fan plane.
When gold meets an O6 complex, something of like nature occurs to its funnels. As they approach, the O6 and gold polarly align, and the gold dumbbell slips into the center of the hexagonal O6 cell, which enlarges somewhat to accommodate the gold.
Gold Diatom Being Surrounded by Di-Ozone
Like flowers held in the blast of a jet engine exhaust, the funnels at each end of the gold then stand straight out, along the main axis of this complex, under the powerful combined action of the forces emanating from the ends of the synchronized oxygens.
The effect of this phenomena would be like what happens when an ice skater swings her arms to go into a spin. At first the spin is slow till she brings her arms up above her head, then the spin becomes more rapid along her long axis.
The 6 oxygens each contain counter-rotating spirals. These all come into phase lock when an O6 molecule forms, so that all 12 spirals are rotating in a synchronous fashion in the molecule, speaking in regards to the rotational phase relationships of the main charge carriers, which are uniformly located, one per turn, on the helix of each spiral. This intra- molecular phase resonance is responsible for the great power of the O6 group, which thus exceeds the sum of its parts in its oxidizing potential. As can be seen, physical structure has a lot to do with atomic interaction and bonding potentialities.
With the funnels of an O6-embraced gold dumbbell standing straight out, it at this point has precisely the same super- deformed physical configuration as a dumbbell in high spin [around the short axis]. This then, constitutes the basis of the mechanism responsible for the formation of Cooper pairing, and genesis of the ORMEs state, that occurs from exposing specific elements to high energy ozone. A very similar process occurs when bars family elements are exposed to O6. For compounds such as gold chloride, there are additional complexities, but in general terms, basically the same type of phenomena occurs.
The highly dipolar nature of this complex is what lies behind, and is responsible for, the magnetic properties of ozonated ORMEs (or ORMEs di-ozonides) and their salts. There are a number of variations to the structure I've just described. For example, the O6 group acquires hydrogen ions to form hydroxyl groups (similar to those of copper hydroxide, described earlier) when in water.
M-Gold Chloride Made Using Ozone
The propensity for the an ozone-gold complex to deposit gold on carbon, and its attraction to hydrocarbons such as grease and gasoline, is nothing more than an expression of the disposition of these materials to oxidize, and the affinity of the O6 in such an ORMEs complex for them. The appetite of the O6 is hardly satiated by the gold dumbbell, and it is eager to find something else more reactive to bond to.
Even the tetroxides of platinum group elements like Ru and Os are relatively volatile, and the di-ozonides are even more volatile. When di-ozone is combined with salt complexes of these metals, the resultant compound is more stable, but is still anxious to be elsewhere, as soon as it gets a chance. For instance, in aqueous solution, volatility increases due to dissociation.
Following laws of partial pressure and osmotic diffusion, volatized ORMEs (fully capable of tunneling), will ignore barriers to other molecules, and go to where the closest, most attractive reactants are, following the path (as they see it) of least resistance: straight through into the gas tank, the crankcase, and the grease spots on the floor. The more combustive energy a substance has, the more the di-ozone portion will be attracted to it.
When the oxygens have reached their destination, they may or may not abandon the ORME they are attached to. There is a wide range of events that could happen at this point. But as you have seen, in some cases metal will be deposited, and some ORMEs will also remain, gelling the material. The absorption of "gold gas", or di-ozone-ORMEs complex into silica gel, which has a natural affinity for ozone, is based on the same principle; its affinity for di-ozone is greater still, in proportion to the increased O6 reactivity.
When kept in solution in a beaker as di-ozone ORMEs complexes, when they leave the liquid phase at the fluid interface, they do not go straight up into the atmosphere above the liquid, but depart from the liquid along a vector which is dependent on their departure velocity vector, and this vector is random through a 180 degree umbrella. Because of the pseudo two dimensional interface between the container and the liquid, this will naturally tend to be an area where significant migration activity occurs. Because of this, the number of ORMEs exiting along or immediately near the edges of the glass container will be greater than for any other part of the liquid surface. It is also obvious that particles exiting in this region will tend to strike the inner wall of the container, just at or above the liquid level, since a large number of their possible departure vectors will point them at that region, for that exit zone, around the edge where the liquid/container interface or meniscus is.
Some percentage of the ORMEs hitting this region of the inner container wall will tunnel, rather than rebound. Should the tunneling ORMEs deozonate, as a result of local conditions in the amorphous structure of the glass, then the resulting gold atom will become stuck there, and its "appearance" will result in a localized stress riser, as a dislocation in the glass structure. After enough of these stress dislocations have accumulated in the same region, the glass will crack. In this case it cracks in a nice clean ring.
Tunneling was occurring in other parts of Jim's glass beaker walls also, but this was taking place at random locations, so the points of added stress were spread out and more-or-less evenly distributed. Hence no cracking anywhere else. Glass containers should not be used to store ORMEs solutions for prolonged periods.
There is 6 inches of string to bridge two points 10 inches apart. Either the string must be made longer, the points brought closer, or some of both. The string is the karmic cost of the knowledge, and the span is the knowledge gap to be bridged. The prospects look good that this can be done.
I encourage you to continue to actively pursue a course that will remove those obstacles. Continue the active exchange and brokerage of information. Continue looking for a way to obtain FEs to support this purpose.
Anything you can do to augment the flow of additional knowledge into the equation from sources such as yourself, Jim, or your other contacts and associates, will allow, and lead to, expanded scope of discussions, and interpretive explanations to promote your understanding. Keep up your efforts, Barry. The karma of this thing is beginning to melt like the wicked witch after Dorothy dowsed her.
In another post Gary wrote:
Dissolution in acids may occur with partial ORMEs; a sample may be *nothing but* partial ORMEs and still completely dissolve in acid. Whether partials will dissolve in acids depends on the particular element involved, the degree of partiality, and the energy flowing through the paired valence circuits. You and Hudson presently lack means of quantitatively determining either of these last two parameters. You can use acid to eliminate partial content from your samples. But there are other considerations. Acids may also react with the oxygens in ORMEs-di-ozonides, with deleterious consequences, as explained in a moment.
You must be careful to properly distinguish the differences between sample types. There are several very distinct materials, which must be differentiated between if you wish to avoid problems.
* Presumed colors
2 Partial ORMEs
[from gray to white]
3 Partial ORME compounds (salts)
4 ORME di-ozonides
5 Partial ORME di-ozonides
6 Partial ORME di-ozonide compounds
Copper is an exception, its partial colorations also reflecting the natural copper-red, in lesser degrees of partiality (2 & 5). The material Jim is collecting in his traps is 1, 2, and 3. The other materials, made by Jim from metals, or from ozonating trap material or chemical compounds are 4, 5, and 6.
As you can see from the above table, the fact that Hudson remains unconvinced of the existence of partial ORMEs, as well as lacking familiarity with di-ozonides, is not particularly important from a color standpoint (criteria #1). But the presence of oxygen in the complex can alter the expected results, depending on the chemical processes (etc.) samples are subjected to. The reasons for this may perhaps help guide Jim toward fruitful directions of experimentation.
There are essentially two ways that an ORME-di-ozonide can lose its oxygens, to become a "normal" (ie de-ozonated) ORME. The O6 can come off, just as it got on, by slipping off one end of the dumbbell or bars element. It is like a girl slipping a continuous circular bracelet off her wrist. But doing this exposes the funnels or bars on the exiture end of the ORME to powerful disrupting forces from the O6 molecule as it departs, and often causes Cooper pairs to be broken during the separation process. This is its favored way of coming off in many chemical processes, in the absence of other factors.
The other means of losing the oxygens is for the O6 complex to open up, like a hinged bracelet, so they come off without passing over the end of the ORME within. The O6 breaks apart and comes off in pieces, in either O3 or O2 molecules. This is much less likely to disrupt any Cooper pairing that is present; the captive ORME will then most likely still continue to be an ORME, after it is freed from the oxygens that were girdling it.
In many of the operations Jim has used to remove the oxygens, "pinning" the ORME, as you are terming it, the transformation into a metallic or partially metallic state (low order partial ORME) is actually the result of the oxygens blowing apart the Cooper pairing as they slide off, going after carbon for example, rather than chemical destabilization of the ORME's paired valencing. Once one end of a gold ORME's Cooper pairing is ruptured in this way, energy transients inside the atom often blow apart those funnel pairings on the other end as well, as the remaining valence circuits attempt to (often impossibly) assume a greater amount, or in some cases to maintain the entirety, of the atom's Meisner flux by themselves. It appears that stages of Hudson's ORMEs analysis also causes this result.
Jim has noted that ozonated ORMEs seem to represent a metastable state, and this is why. Some processes remove the oxygen in a way that breaks the Cooper pairing, ending in a metal. Others remove the oxygen, in a manner so as to typically leave the ORME intact, which then, of course, shows itself very inert and recalcitrant to any further chemical manipulations, typical of ORMEs David Hudson has been working with.
There are some other factors which are important, and may be of help. You have learned that, because the di-ozone complex is highly dipolar, (as you have repeatedly observed first-hand with your various magnet experiments), it is susceptible to alignment and orientation by an external field. By aligning the O6/ORMEs complex with a polarizing field perpendicular to an electric field, the oxygens may be broken off and removed, laterally. I suggest approaching this by applying the electric field in an aqueous electrolytic cell, with a perpendicular magnetic field.
Fully paired ORMEs do not react chemically, except as in the case of O6 and some other unusual constructs. You may reasonably conclude that the ORMEs involved in Hudson's chemistries are partials.
Anyone duplicating Hudson's procedures may wish to do metrics to quantify, or keep track of, chlorine-in and chlorine-out (for example), to see how much is actually being bound to the ORMEs you are working with. This is an indirect means of monitoring the partialities present. Comparing the molar quantities of chlorine binding to the ORMEs, with the molar quantity of the gold present, will give you an idea of the number of partial valences engaging in binding reaction. You may release and measure the chlorine from ORMEs chloride, and deduce from that how many active partial ORME valences are present. That will only involve the partials engaging in binding, and would not tell anything about the amount of non-reacting higher order partials or 100% ORMEs which may also be present. But measuring released reactants is valuable, if the ORMEs were made from metal in the first place, so the molar amount of gold, etc., present is known a priori. Things may then be meaningfully deduced as to the relative number of non-reactive valences.
Wrapping an O6 around an ORME charges it just fine, in just about the twinkling of an eye. I might go so far as to say it is the Ne Plus Ultra method for ORMEs formation; at least it is the key first step in the process. It is getting the O6 off again without trashing everything that I have been gradually and gently leading your attentions towards.
Charging an ORMEs system is different than charging ORME atoms individually, but there are some similarities and carry over, when individually charged atoms are combined into contiguity.
On oxygen forms you wrote:
>The only thing that I can find that you previously wrote regarding
>the stability of O6 is:
>>However, because of their very high reactivity, the mean life
>>of O6 molecules is usually quite short, and so this mechanism
>>generates far fewer ORMEs in Nature than geothermal processes,
>>yet is still an important process.
>...Is O6 a more likely or more stable structure than O5 or O7?
>and Why might FE ozone be more persistent than ozone produced by
Barry, you found part of what I was referring to, but I also discussed the phase lock between the atoms at some length, which might well have provided an indication to you that the molecule is intrinsically stable (I am distinguishing between stability, and reactivity, as two separate properties, the first relating to the tendency of a molecule to decompose, apart from reacting with other things).
You should also be aware that there is more than one form of O6. The O6 I have been discussing with you, with its unique ring shape, is the only one which has any usefulness relative to ORMEs. Others also exist. Though these others are more common, they are far less interesting than the O6 ring. But the different forms all have the same mass and charge, though certainly not the same thermal stability or reactivity. So you must be discriminating in deciding which kind you have, by the way you measure them.
Because the O6 ring shares the same mass and charge as the transient O6 ozones, because of its relative rareness (except in the FE), because of its short average life, and because of its ability to "blend in" with its O3 cousins (which always accompany it in large numbers), these factors have conspired to prevent scientists from noticing it, and hence from doing any work to identify it, up until very recently.
Left to itself, (ring) O6 is very stable; ie, it doesn't show the same tendency to spontaneously decompose, as O3 eventually does. But it makes up for it by reacting with all sorts of things, and doing so usually causes it to break up (most ORMEs-forming metals being notable exceptions, in which cases it remains intact).
O5, O7, etc., are variations of O3 chains (see below), involving some O2s tacked on, and are rather transient forms.
In water, O6 will react vigorously with most types of impurity materials present in the water, but not much with the water itself. You may reflect, that Jim's initial gold recovery attempt, starting him on his present path of destiny, would have been an abject failure, if O6 reacted with water to an appreciable degree.
Once the impurities have been oxidized, the remaining O6 may persist for quite a while, depending on how much remains at that point, but will eventually diffuse out of the water into the atmosphere, where it soon finds something to oxidize. The rate of diffusion depends on the temperature of the water. Also remember, a little O6 goes a long way -quite a bit farther than O3- for a water taste-test.
>From a conversation with Jim you transcribed, speculating
on the fundamental cause underlying the high activity of
the FE's output gas:
>Barry- Ok, well what's the difference between that ozone
>and other ozone?
>Jim- It is eager to react. It's unstable. It's been
>pumped up to the point. . . It's a balloon that's over
>inflated and it wants to pop.
>Barry- Ok, is it because you've got O4,O5 and O6 or is
>it because . . .?
>Jim- No. That's a different issue. This is because
>it's just ozone. This is something we can measure today
>and demonstrate today vs the other which is difficult at
>Barry- Ok, I understand how you get it energized, but
>what's different about the molecule that's energized?
>Jim- Ah, don't know.
Despite Jim's view that this is due to some alteration of O3, the high activity is due primarily to the presence of O6, and to a much smaller degree to some other oxygen forms which, though less active than O6, are still a bit more active than O3. It is not because of a change in common O3's energy. Refer to an earlier email, for an explanation of the reasons why O6 has eluded recognition.
The uses of the O6 ring are great and manifold. It is a very powerful oxidizer. Its potential uses range all the way from creating and super-activating ORMEs, to recovering gold from sea water, to powering giant booster rockets. It will supplant and replace ozone in many existing applications, due to its superior oxidizer properties. Many new things will be discovered that were impossible before shall become known. It will save and prolong countless lives, help clean up the planet, avert great suffering, and make the future a brighter vision.
So much from it... and such a tiny little thing it is, too, all bright, pure, and sparkling.
We believe that there are many useful interactions between oxygen and the ORMUS elements in the body. We suspect that hemoglobin is partially composed of ORMUS rhodium and that an increased availability of ORMUS rhodium in the body will facilitate oxygen transport. I have personally noticed this in that when I am supplementing ORMUS rhodium in my diet, I have significantly greater ability to exercise without becoming winded.
Previously in this article I quoted Gary as proposing that the oxygen vortex, when arrayed in a hexagram with their axes all pointed in the same direction, would "blow" the valence funnel arms of the gold diatom away from the short axis of the diatom. This would promote the pairing of these valence funnel arms.
I imagine this would look like a fat ballet dancer who starts spinning with arms out but encounters a blast of air from below which blows his arms up above his head where he can easily clasp his hands. The difference, in this case, is that the ballet dancer would have twelve arms above his head and twelve arms below his feet. In the Paranormal Observations article Gary described this thus:
"Each element in the dumbbell shaped group has a total of 24 valence funnels; there are 12 at each end of the atom, representing 6 sets of half valences. The 12 funnels are arranged a bit like blades of a ceiling fan, which rotate on the major elliptical axis of the central body, hence the dumbbell look. The ends of the valence funnels are slightly staggered, alternating up and down slightly as you go around the atom."
An image of a dumbbell group atom can be seen below:
The oxygen atoms in the O6 (or possibly O12) hexagon array around the gold diatom would be in spin coherence as I described in my 1999 article titled Patterns of Motion.
This array of oxygen atoms might look something like one or more of the arrays pictured below:
Apparently, anti-gravity like effects have recently been measured emitting above and below the spin axis of Bose-Einstein condensates in spin coherence. See:
This anti-gravity like force was discovered by Dr. Ning Li who calls it "AC Gravity".
I suspect it may also be related to the spin fields (scalar waves) that Alexandr Shpilman has associated with the ORMUS elements.
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